Alexander Khapalov, professor, mathematics and statistics, authored the monograph Bio-Mimetic Swimmers in Incompressible Fluids: Modeling, Well-Posedness, and Controllability (Advances in Mathematical Fluid Mechanics), forthcoming from Birkhäuser.
Many recent and forthcoming publications by English faculty can be found in the department newsletter, English Matters.
An article coauthored by criminal justice and criminology faculty Mary Stohr, Dale Willits, David Makin, Craig Hemmens, Duane Stanton, and John Snyder; emeritus professor Nick Lovrich; and doctoral students Ruibin Lu, Guangshen Wu, and Mikala Meize, “The Cannabis Effect on Crime: Time-Series Analysis of Crime in Colorado and Washington State,” became the most read article in the nearly 40-year history of Justice Quarterly, with more than 41,000 views.
Edward Hagen, professor, anthropology, WSU Vancouver, received the 2021 Gabriel W. Lasker Service Award from the American Association of Biological Anthropologists.
Numerous publications, awards, and other accomplishments of sociology faculty, staff, students, and alumni can be found in the department newsletter.
Lawrence B.A. Hatter, associate professor, history, was elected a Fellow of the international Royal Historical Society.
A number of other achievements by history faculty can be found in the department newsletter.
Aaron Whelchel, associate professor, history, WSU Vancouver and WSU Global, received the 2020-21 Excellence in Online Teaching Award, an annual student-nominated award sponsored by WSU Academic Outreach and Innovation.
Many recent and pending publications by criminal justice and criminology faculty, graduate students, and alumni can be found in the department newsletter.
Justin Denney, professor, sociology, and a co-author received the University of Minnesota Population Center’s 2021 IPUMS Health Surveys Research Award for Published Research for their article “Hearing Impairment, Household Composition, Marital Status, and Mortality Among U.S. Adults” in Journals of Gerontology: Social Sciences.
Vilma Navarro-Daniels, professor, languages, cultures, and race, authored “Edipo se hizo mendigo y habitó entre nosotros: una interpretación de La Historia Oficial y Cuerpos Prohibidos” (“Oedipus became a beggar and dwelled among us: An interpretation of The Official Story and Forbidden Bodies”) in Iter (Metropolitan University of Educational Sciences Press, Santiago, Chile).
She also presented “El ‘Otro’ radical como guardián de la memoria: cuerpo, voz, y disidencia en Una Mujer Fantástica, de Sebastián Lelio” (“The Radical ‘Other’ as the Guardian of Memory: Body, Voice, and Dissent in Sebastián Lelio’s A Fantastic Woman”) at the 39th International Congress of the Latin American Studies Association.